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welcome back to "cnn newsroom," i'm jake tapper in washington. there's no relief today for the fire fighting crews putting their lives on the line in southern california. several big wildfires are spreading as the winds pick up. one in ventura county near los angeles has burned more than 10,000 acres and threatens 4,000 homes. our stephanie elam is along the front lines. stephanie, what's happening right now where you are? >> jake, we've been out here all
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night, all morning to watch what's going on. i can tell you that the fire here called the springs fire, we've been watching it burn coming down the side of the mountain here. it's getting closer here. further side we saw it burn all the way down to the pacific coast highway, jump over the highway and realize there's the pacific ocean and nowhere for it to go. but firefighters are letting this burn because it's not threatening any property. in other parts they are looking to make sure no homes are in danger. one other interesting thing that we've seen happen here is that there are fire trucks coming in here on this part of the pch which is closed to traffic right now because of these fires. and they are coming from all over california. we just saw trucks coming in from san bernardino. we saw one from big bear. they're coming in to help assist with the fires here because it is so big. and california has a unique system where as fires burn, fire trucks will come in from other regions. and if something were to spring up in their region, fire trucks would come from a different
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region to cover them. so they have a way of covering each other so where the resources really need to go, they're there, jake. >> stephanie, tell us about the evacuations in that area. >> there have been a lot of evacuations because when this fire started to burn, it was burning very fast yesterday in particular. and that was because of those winds and just the dry, dry brush. we haven't had enough rain. so it was threatening about 4,000 homes, about 15 homes actually were damaged but unbelievably no homes have actually been burned down. a lot of this has been because of a precaution. and where we've been staying, we've noticed that the hotels have filled up simply because people just don't want to take the chance. they want their children and pets out of the house. but at the same time some people going back to make sure that their homes are okay. some people bringing out the sprinklers, bringing out hoses just to make sure their homes aren't threatened, jake. >> all right, stephanie, stay safe. meteorologist chad myers is tracking winds and fires for us. chad, how unusual are these weather conditions this time of year? >> this is not fire season. fire season doesn't happen until
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august and september. we should not have these fires. let me back you up two years. over the past two years if you add up all the rainfall on average, l.a. should have had 29 inches. they've had 14. that's half of what they should have had. so now these shrub, all the stuff up in the mountains, that should be green from the winter rain that didn't get any winter rain. it's already brown like it's september. so the fire season has already started three months early. now, this storm, this fire event here, i mean, i'm talking the winds yesterday 45, 50 miles per hour, it was a big event. but overall from a scale from one to ten, this fire's a two compared to what we are going to see this fire season. millions of acres of wild land fires this season because the drought in the west is still in full swing. now, today, around this fire winds die down to about 20. that's good. that's still high, but not 48 like we had yesterday. and at a time around the fire
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yesterday, jake, the wind speeds were 40 and relative humidity was 3%. 3%. you just can't deal with that. the firefighters had no chance. they had to let it go. in fact, for a while the winds were so strong they had to take the fixed wing, the planes, out of service and use helicopters. now the fixed wings are back in. it will be several days before completely mopped up though. this will take a while. good news is you see trees burning and don't see houses burning with this one. >> chad myers, thank you so much. still ahead, an american sentenced to 15 years hard labor in north korea. the family is devastated. we'll talk with his sister next.
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welcome back. i'm jake tapper in washington. the tough talk back and forth between the united states government and north korea may have cooled off a bit, but the pentagon is still convinced that north korea wants a nuclear weapon, one that can reach targets in the united states. the u.s. military sent its annual report to congress yesterday describing north korea's nuclear program as "ambitious" and the pentagon
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does not expect the current north korean leader to stray far from his father's strategy. u.s. leaders had hoped kim jong-un would be a reformer when he took control of the country in 2011. u.s. officials are also hoping the nuclear tension will not get in the way of efforts to free an american man who is in north korean custody, kenneth bae was sentenced this week to 15 years in a north korean labor camp on charges that are still unclear. his sister spoke to our anderson cooper and we also heard from someone who has been in kenneth bae's situation. arrested in north korea and facing a great unknown. take a listen. >> there's a lot of just -- a lot of months of waiting. really just at the mercy of north korea and their legal proceedings and whatever procedures that have or were
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taking place. so, yes, there have been just endless months of waiting. >> might also be that much more difficult when, you know, there have been the recent tensions with north korea and the kind of bellicose rhetoric from north korea. do you worry that your brother's imprisonment will be used as a bargaining chip, that he becomes sort of a pawn in all this? >> well, you know, we can't not worry about that every time there's a headline about the strange and tense relationship between the two nations. you know, we just worry about my brother getting caught in between in just the political nature of this process. we just pray and ask for leaders of both nations to please see him as one man caught in between. and we just ask that he be allowed to come home. >> i remember how i had those feelings, anger and frustration
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and humiliation that i was going through. and when i heard verdict for 12 years i was just crushed. you can just imagine how you're separated from family. my daughter was 4. and back then i couldn't see her until she turned 16. and then sure that it must be really hard for him to be just separated from family and cannot have any communications, he's alone by himself, all the people -- probably interrogator. >> the state department is calling for north korea to grant kenneth bae amnesty and release him immediately. it's not clear exactly what bae did to warrant this 15-year hard labor prison sentence. still ahead, a law enforcement source says tamerlan tsarnaev built bombs in the same apartment he shared with his wife. that's raising even more questions about what his wife
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knew and when. she's staying with her parents in rhode island. we'll go there live right after this break. rregular heartbeat. the usual, bob? not today. [ male announcer ] bob has afib: atrial fibrillation not caused by a heart valve problem, a condition that puts him at greater risk for a stroke. [ gps ] turn left. i don't think so. [ male announcer ] for years, bob took warfarin, and made a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but not anymore. bob's doctor recommended a different option: once-a-day xarelto®. xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem, that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce the risk of an afib-related stroke. there is limited data on how these drugs compare when warfarin is well managed. no routine blood monitoring means bob can spend his extra time however he likes. new zealand! xarelto® is just one pill a day,
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i'm jake tapper in washington. let's get you up to speed on the latest developments in the boston bombings. the mayor's office in worcester, massachusetts, tells cnn "the funeral for terror suspect tamerlan tsarnaev will be held in worcester just outside of boston." the hearse you see in this picture is believed to have taken the body to the funeral home. meanwhile, a law enforcement official tells cnn that the captured suspect, dzhokhar tsarnaev, has told investigators that he and his brother decided to attack the boston marathon only a day or two before the event. dzhokhar says according to this source that the initial plan was to carry out a suicide bomb attack at boston's massive fourth of july fireworks celebration, but their bombs
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were ready earlier than expected so they moved up the date. a law enforcement official also tells cnn that the pressure cooker bombs he used in the attack were built in the small apartment of 26-year-old tamerlan shared with his wife and daughter. the news that law enforcement officials believe the bombs were built in suspect tamerlan tsarnaev's cambridge, massachusetts, apartment raises new questions about what his wife may have known. her attorney insists that kathrine russell knew nothing about the bomb plot, that she was shocked that her husband was involved. erin mcpike joins us from north kingstown, rhode island. erin, has there been any reaction from russell's attorneys that the news law enforcement officials believe the bombs were made in the home that she shared with her husband and her young daughter? >> jake, no reaction this week on that at all. the only thing that kathrine russell's attorney has said that even remotely broaches that topic is that when she was
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living in cambridge, she was working 75 to 80 hours a week, very busy. so in other words as he says of course she would know nothing about that because she was the one who was earning the money for their family. jake. >> erin, do we know if kathrine russell has talked with investigators lately or whether she's stopped cooperating? there are all sorts of conflicting reports in the media right now about whether or not she's cooperating at all. what are you hearing? >> well, jake, she was just at her attorney's office yesterday morning where investigators were. and i spoke to her attorney this morning and he told me that investigators continue to question her ask that she will continue to cooperate and talk to investigators. when i pressed him on this, he said specifically to me, jake, that it's not as though she is just sitting across the table from investigators and they're staring at each other. yes, they're questioning her, yes, she's answering their
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questions. and the other thing he said is the investigators are showing her pictures and asking her to comment on them. as best we know she is very much indeed cooperating with investigators, jake. >> erin, as you and i have discussed in the past, the statement that she put out through her lawyer expressed regret and sympathy for the victims of the terrorist attacks but there was nothing in that statement suggesting that she believed her husband was in any way responsible. erin mcpike in rhode island. thank you very much. new developments have been unfolding by the day. sometimes by the hour, even by the minute in the boston bombing investigation. so why the flood of information at this stage in the investigation? juliette kayyem is boston globe columnist. juliette, good to see you. we've learned this week that some very preliminary -- let me emphasize that, very preliminary talks are underway to possibly -- i'll stress that possibly take the death penalty off the table if dzhokhar
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tsarnaev starts cooperating with investigators as he did before he was mirandized. could this be why we're seeing these new developments and hearing these new details? >> i think there's probably two reasons and, yes, one is clearly at this stage this is taking the death penalty off as an option is a great bargaining chip. we should not do this as, oh, he's not going to get the death penalty, we're loosening up on him. this is very common in serious cases when you want to get information out of the living defendant who everyone agrees at least from the narrative was probably the less powerful, the sort of follower, not the leader about his older brother, what he knew about his older brother and of course what he knew about his older brother's travels abroad. i would be shocked if the death penalty wasn't being negotiated. this is a common tactic even in terrorism cases where you have in possession the person who may be guilty of a very bad thing
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but may have information that can help us figure out sort of what happened and how do we stop it from happening again. i would be surprised if this wasn't the story at this stage. >> dzhokhar tsarnaev's three friends from umass dartmouth, they're facing some pretty serious charges including obstruction of justice, lying to federal investigators. do you think this is a way of putting pressure on them to come up with more information, to share more information? or are these charges to be taken at face value? >> i think it's both. at this stage we probably don't know, you know, for example dzhokhar has a roommate which you sort of wonder why he isn't in the picture. he's not one of the three indicted. it is a message -- the indictment is a message to the world, to all of their friends, to these boys surrounding dzhokhar if you know anything tell us, in particular about events leading up to the attack. but also, you know, this is where people who have been in law enforcement sort of get a little law & order on everyone,
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lying to officials ought to get five or seven years. it's the only way that the system essentially can function is that if, you know, they lied not once. i mean, in the affidavit if you read it, they lied once, a second interview, a third interview, and finally on the fourth interview they realize we're in big trouble. so i actually think they may not get five or seven years, but some years is entirely appropriate. and the hope is they will also bargain that length, right, to try to get information out of them about what they may have known beforehand. >> juliette, where does the investigation go from here? what's the focus moving forward? are they continuing to just squeeze people they think might have more information like the three friends and the wife? >> yes. there's going to be a lot of that squeezing in particular with the wife. there are going to be questions about at least in massachusetts were there detonations here? i think that's a big question. did they test them out and is
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there any way to figure out, how were they so successful? or as we learn today, how did they make the bombs so fast, faster than they even thought. and then there's the second piece that is both the fbi and the cia and russians which is those six or seven months and what happened and what kind of foreign contacts did he have. it is very possible that he learned -- the older brother learned techniques abroad that may have been for attacks in russia and then brought them here. we're still not sure. those are the pieces that are still being put together. i would say the haphazard nature of the attack, the fact they changed the target, you know, right beforehand, their lack of exit strategy that you and i have been talking about suggests that at least on the operations it was these two brothers who really did not have sort of a master plan. >> all right. juliette kayyem, appreciate it.
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quick note on programming, this afternoon on "the lead" at 4:00 p.m. eastern, we're going to look at whether it's possible to self-radicalize. can someone transform into a jihadist just from spending enough time looking at terrorist websites and social media? tune in for that on "the lead" 4:00 p. 4:00 p.m. eastern, 1:00 p.m. pacific coming up. that deadly building collapse in bangladesh is raising questions about how and where our clothes are made. up next, we'll show you exactly why it costs four times more to make a t-shirt here in the united states. stay with us. uh-huh. honey, i got this.
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we got this, right? dry cleaning done. gift for your aunt... done. today, we're gonna be talking about your body after baby. yep. we're done. okay. let's get some lunch. yes! [ laughs ] all right! yes, honey. all natural -- everything. done. oh! i forgot the check. [ camera clicks ] done. [ female announcer ] on your phone, online, on the go. wells fargo makes it easy to get banking done. [ female announcer ] on your phone, online, on the go. i don'without goingcisions to angie's list first. you'll find reviews on home repair to healthcare written by people just like you. with angie's list, i know who to call, and i know the results will be fantastic. angie's list -- reviews you can trust.
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welcome back. a high profile political figure was shot and killed today in pakistan. a prosecutor who was trying a case related to benazir buttho.
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the death toll from a collapsed building in bangladesh has now passed 500. recovery work is still continuing. they're waiting and hoping for news about their missing relatives. the collapse of the nine-story building sparked days of protests across the country and put an international spotlight on the deplorable conditions factory workers there are forced to work under, even pope francis weighed in. he likened their working conditions to slave labor. the workers who died were making clothes for people here in the united states and in europe. it's no secret that factories in bangladesh can make clothes much cheaper than factories here, but how much cheaper are we talking? take a look, our richard quest has a breakdown. >> the numbers are startling and they come from the survey from the institute for global labor and human rights back in 2005. factories in chicago and
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bangladesh to quote to make a denim shirt. now, the usa factory said it would cost $13.22 to make the shirt. the bangladeshi factory said $3.72. strip out shipping and all the other things and you end up with basically two major components, materials of course, which in the u.s. are $5. in bangladesh, $3.30. and what a discrepancy in terms of percentage of total cost. and now throw in that other big element, labor. $7.47, 57% of the cost in the u.s. but in bangladesh just $0.22, just 6%. we see quite clearly materials are the big issue, labor minor when it comes to developing countries. but in the developed world it's labor that becomes the big cost. factor it all in together and
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you start to see why until we are prepared to pay more, we start to see why more of our cheaper clothing is now made in bangladesh. richard quest, cnn, london. for the first time ever there's a woman on the fbi's most wanted terrorist list. her crime, killing a new jersey cop 40 years ago. up next, we'll take you live to cuba where she's been hiding out since she escaped from prison. in to taste great. she was a picky eater. well now i'm her dietitian and last year, she wasn't eating so well. so i recommended boost complete nutritional drink to help her get the nutrition she was missing. and now she drinks it every day. well, it tastes great! [ male announcer ] boost has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones, and 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle. and our great taste is guaranteed or your money back. learn more at [ dietitian ] now, nothing keeps mom from doing what she loves... being my mom. plays a key role throughout our lives. one a day men's 50+ is a complete multivitamin
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welcome back to cnn. i'm jake tapper. it's long been a mystery, how did a nobel prize winning poet really die? initial tests on the remains of chilean poet confirm he had advanced prostate cancer when he died in 1973. there had been speculation that the leftist poet was poisoned. after all, he was friends with overthrown chilean president and died just days after a coop. for the first time a woman is on the fbi's most wanted terrorist list. she's joanne chesimard convicted of killing a new jersey state trooper four decades ago. the fbi says she's been living freely in cuba since 1984, five years after she escaped from an american prison. our patrick is with us now. tell us more about the crime this woman was convicted of and how she ended up in cuba.
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>> you know, it all started with a routine traffic stop 40 years ago on the new jersey turnpike that ended with a gun battle that left one new jersey state trooper dead and joanne chesimard wounded. her name sounds familiar, she is both the aunt and godmother of the slain rapper tupac shakur. this is where the story gets incredible. after the killing of the trooper, she escapes prison and somehow a mystery ends up years later here in cuba where she's welcomed with open arms. she's not only living openly here as she has last three decades, jake, she's living very comfortably here. >> i remember hearing more about chesimard a few years ago when the white house came under fire because they invited the rapper common to the white house and he had one of his songs is called
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"a song for." he thinks she's not guilty. i understand her lifestyle there is different from ordinary cubans. you say she lives in comfort. what more can you tell us about that? >> it's interesting because she's not the only u.s. fugitive here. a number of people in the 1960s and '70s seemed to hijack planes all the time to come to cuba. most had a tough time they lived with the same resources or lack of resources. they're facing long jail sentences. not so for her. the government has defended her said that the fbi was trying to assassinate her and they've included her in official events, allowed her to teach and write a biography here, giving her a house. i met her here years ago and seemed like somebody very comfortable here, not somebody on the run, somebody who made a life in cuba. it was very confident she would not be sent back to face trial in prison in the united states.
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>> all right. patrick in cuba, thanks so much. still ahead, cnn gets its hands on one of the hottest gadgets on the planet. we will show you what new york looks like through the lens of google's new glasses. uh-huh. honey, i got this. we got this, right? dry cleaning done. gift for your aunt... done. today, we're gonna be talking about your body after baby. yep. we're done. okay. let's get some lunch. yes! [ laughs ] all right! yes, honey. all natural -- everything.
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done. oh! i forgot the check. [ camera clicks ] done. [ female announcer ] on your phone, online, on the go. wells fargo makes it easy to get banking done.
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welcome back to cnn. one programming note, this sunday night anthony bourdain
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heads north to canada. he'll take us on a tour of the country by train. it's a show you will not want to miss. that's this sunday at 9:00 eastern right here on cnn. now, to wearable technology. glasses have come a long way. you will soon be able to record video, take pictures and ask your glasses questions. i'm not talking about these kinds of things. i'm talking about google glass. it's not for sale yet, but our maggie lake found a pair. and she took a tour of new york. >> we got a pair of the google glass. we have some instructions, we're ready to take a test drive. okay, glass, directions to times square. they're very comfortable. you get used to them quickly. there's a little screen you can look which is showing you a map of how to get to times square. so whether you're in a cab or whether you're walking, you just follow what's on the screen. the glasses work with any bluetooth enabled phone, the best fit is with an android phone running google's my glass
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companion app. here we are in times square. the easiest features to use right off the bat are taking pictures and recording video and what about our canvas? now the camera's turned on the cameraman. you can get some of the features of google now with the glasses, but there are no third party apps yet, and that's where the real potential is. i would love if i had an app that told me where the nearest mexican restaurant was to times square or something i could compare prices for a shop that i was going to go into. and that is not far off. so no restaurant app, i guess i'm going to have to rough it. hey there, can i have a pretzel? some busy new yorkers never noticed what i was wearing, but those who stopped us were very enthusiastic. >> are those the google glasses? >> it is the google glasses. what do you think? >> oh, my god. >> do i look like "star trek." how do you say hello in french? taxi.
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we're at the top of the rock. a beautiful day. you might want to have a bodyguard when you have these. they're about $1,600 a pop, but remember they're just a prototype. they're actually very comfortable and fairly easy to use some of the simpler functions. i have to say though the setup is a bit difficult. so they're working through connectivity issues. that's definitely something they're going to have to iron out. okay, glass, take a picture. take a look at that view. this definitely feels exciting. i feel like i'm looking at the future, but there is a learning curve no doubt about it. all right. oh -- is this still recording? did i turn it off? maggie lake, cnn, new york. coming up in the next hour on "cnn newsroom," a utah soccer referee is punched in the head by a player who didn't like being called for a foul. now that referee is in a coma. his daughter will join us live. that's coming up. [ male announcer ] this is george.
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if you have certain stomach problems or glaucoma, or can not empty your bladder, you should not take toviaz. get emergency medical help right away if your face, lips, throat or tongue swells. toviaz can cause blurred vision, dizziness, drowsiness and decreased sweating. do not drive, operate machinery or do unsafe tasks until you know how toviaz affects you. the most common side effects are dry mouth and constipation. talk to your doctor about toviaz. it's been 43 years since the first female jockey rode in the kentucky derby. saturday rosie napravnik will try to become the first to win it. napravnik is already the most accomplished female rider in the sport's history. two years ago she finished ninth in the derby. last year she became the first female rider to win the kentucky oat, which is the second biggest race of the weekend.
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napravnik will ride my loot on saturday. check out this video. snow in kansas city last night forced the royals to postpone their game with the rays, but it also gave the players a great chance to work on their tarp sliding skills. woo! this is "cnn newsroom." i'm jake tapper in washington, d.c. investors on wall street are celebrating and not just because it's friday and cinco de mayo is coming up, but better jobs report is pushing stocks higher. the economy added 165,000 jobs last month. the unemployment rate dipped to 7.5%. alison kosik is at the new york stock exchange. alison, the dow was above 15,000 at one point. how are the markets doing right now? >> it was at 15,000 and a little above that. it's right now bumping up against that 15,000

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CNN May 3, 2013 9:00am-10:01am PDT

News/Business. Suzanne Malveaux and Michael Holmes bring updates of the latest news around the world. New.

TOPIC FREQUENCY Us 8, Bangladesh 7, Cuba 6, U.s. 6, Boston 6, Cnn 6, Jake Tapper 5, Fbi 4, Washington 4, Erin 3, Kathrine Russell 3, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev 3, Dzhokhar 3, Angie 3, Stephanie 3, New York 3, Rhode Island 3, Massachusetts 3, Warfarin 3, United States 3
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